Tuesday, October 8, 2019

New Volume: Hungarian Yearbook of International Law and European Law

The latest volume of the Hungarian Yearbook of International Law and European Law (2018) is out. Contents include:
  • Part I Treaty of Rome 60 years
    • János Martonyi, Differentation or Disintegration
    • Miklós Király, From the Treaty of Rome to the Rome Declaration – Scenarios for the European Union’s Future
    • Gyula Bándi, The Route of Environmental Regulation in European Integration with Examples
    • Csaba Törő, The Main Distinguishing Characters of the EU’s Common Foreign and Security Policy in the EU Law and Institutional System
    • Tihamér Tóth, The Competition Law Provisions of the 60-Year-Old Treaty of Rome – What Has Changed, What Has Not, and What Has Been Left Out
    • Réka Somssich, The Preliminary Ruling Procedure in a Nearly Six Decades Perspective
    • Ágota Török, Public Procurement Policy at That Time and Now – Turning Points in Legal Harmonisation I
    • Anita Németh, Public Procurement Policy Then and Now – Trends in Public Procurement Harmonisation II
  • Part II (Thematic Part): Soft Law
    • Laura Gyeney, Hard and Soft Law in EU’s Integration Policy
    • Ágnes Kovács-Tahy, Introducing the Roles of Soft Law Illustrated by a Regulatory Area in Environmental Law
    • János Ede Szilágyi, Agricultural Land Law – Soft Law in Soft Law
    • Írisz E. Horváth, Recommendation on Common Principles for Collective Redress Mechanisms
  • Part III Developments in International Law
    • Péter Kovács, On the Specificities of the International Legal Personality of the International Criminal Court
    • Bence Kis-Kelemen, Targeted Killings and Human Rights Law
    • Marcell Horváth, Belt and Road Initiative in the World of International Organizations
    • Melinda Szappanyos, Sharing Best Practice? – The EU, the Right to Water and Sanitation and the UPR
    • Anikó Szalai, Comprehensive Study of the Reservations to Treaties Made by Hungary
    • Lénárd Sándor, The Role of Corporate Social Responsibility in the Development of International Law